COSMOS, The First Atheist Brainwashing Sitcom Reviewed


Cosmos is an atheist propaganda sitcom that first reached its zenith during the confusing, fearful Cold-war obsessed 1980s. The show featured three anarchists who presented scientific theory as fact and jaded an entire generation of viewers. Remember that during the 1980s, tv audiences were vulnerable and desperate for a meaning in life, because they lived in persistent fear of nuclear annihilation.

It is no coincidence that only several weeks after the former Soviet Union wowed the world with Olympic splendor, then made shake the stability of peace by invading Crimea, that we see this relic from Cold War exploitation propaganda rise again, this time hosted by yet another anarchist scientist bent on destroying Western values and morality, using glitzy special effects and cold, shocking language as the vehicle of preaching.

As concerned families quickly realized in the 1980s, Cosmos is one thing: anti-theist brainwashing.

Yes, the crazy scientific theories may make one feel better and that we control the fate of Earth’s future, but alas, it is not true.

On the surface, the show purports to be a thrilling, high-budget Big Bang archetype where a friendly Bill Cosby/Professor Klump hybrid scientist invites us on a magical journey of knowledge and understanding. Much like a young Kal-El experienced when learning his people’s history and coming out more intellectually powerful, the show tries to give us a visual journey of similar proportion, the narrator scientist’s voice guiding us ‘to reason from the darkness of our current understanding.”

To get a full understanding of just how damaging and sneaky the show is with its agenda, a breakdown of the core characters and mores each episode espouse.

1. Cosmos, A Space Oddessy Intro

The introduction to this show plays out like a Led Zeppelin video.  There are flashy neon colors, stars everywhere, weird cartoons and a man doing things that not even a fictional god would find possible.

We see them symbolically display the tree of life, show an anime man flying in mid-air and even travel to the ‘Eye of God’ in space, all aboard an imaginary spaceship.  The entire introduction is just full of sinful symbolism.


220px-Calabi-Yau-alternate2. Neil DeGrasse Tyson  

There are a group of people out there who believe in something called the ‘string theory’.  If the “Big Bang’ theory was not preposterous enough, there is another LSD inspired theory that claims the universe is actually 10-dimensional.

Scientists claim that we cannot see the other 6 magical dimensions because we are like an ant on the table.  An ant may see a bee fly overhead or land in front of it, but it will never conceptualize the bee can fly miles away in any other direction.  Much like bees, humans are stuck in a ‘brane’ of existence that is limited by our size, perception and gravity.   The next dimension, spacetime, is the fourth dimension that can allow relatively near light space travel and time travel.


Isn’t it much easier to understand ‘in the beginning, God created heavens and the Earth?’  That tells you all you need right there.  Astrophysicists like the show’s host, Neil DeGrasse Tyson, want us to believe all these crazy theories so we will buy them things like the Large Hardon Collider and the Space Station, so they can do all sorts of experiments for companies like Apple and Boeing and make themselves billions of dollars ‘taking mankind to new horizons’.

carl-pagan3. Carl Pagan

Carl Pagan is to this bizarre new Cosmos astrophysics as L-Ron Hubbard is to Sciencetology.

Researching this show, I came across its original host.  I was shocked because I always thought the word ‘Pagan’ was ancient and not something new, but I see this man’s last name and the way he is worshiped and now I have learned something new!

Carl Pagan forwarded and popularized the string theory I lectured you about in the prior stanza.  String theory is responsible for much of the brainwashing that took place in the 1980s and Clinton’s sudden, random election over George Bush Sr. in 1992.

The theory is so absurd that it leaves the mind rejecting sound principles like Creationism and Trickle-Down economics, shunning them for implausible, unproved science.

The cool special effects will attract millions of views and I can see the show is going for the heart of America by airing on Fox.  If it manages to warp the mind of our nation’s most important demographic, then I can only hope we don’t get a replay of the dark ages of the late 80s-early 90s playing out again.  Beware this show, my friends.